Friday, August 29, 2014

EC 406 / God’s War
© Eso A.B.
(blogs 402 and 403 have been excluded from the internet series for personal reasons. These may or may not appear in possible subsequent book versions.)

Vampire Sovereigns as Tax Collectors 2

Major support for the biocentric perspective comes from medicine, which traces its beginnings to ancient healers, both male and female, whose treatment began with ‘magic words’ or prayers, proceeded to healing and  cleansing teas, which involved plants containing chemicals that enabled the ill person to travel to such realms, where the healers touch was as if that of the loving mind of an angel.
True, often such healing methods were unconventional, and to our mind not a little bit strange. For example, one method involved the drinking of the healer’s urine. This was because the healer had experimented on him or herself with toxic plants, such as, for example, the Fly agarie, aka Amanita muscaria .
The urine of such healers contained the healing ingredient in diluted form. Some religious scholars (notably John Allegro) have put forward the idea that early Christianity has its origins in partaking in a cult that used the mushroom to cross-over from our space and time to that of a neighboring multiverse. The word ‘soma’ used in India, is a word that describes the state of being in a parallel multiverse, which introduces the drinker of soma to immortality .
It is of interest that the mushroom Amanita muscaria was widely spread throughout the Eurasia and North American continents. The early herders of reindeer, who wandered throughout the spaces of these continents, were, no doubt, widely acquainted with the properties of the mushroom. What is perhaps twice as interesting is that the use of soma tea, which reduced fear of death, was gradually dismissed as poisonous and harmful after the introduction of the tax by the Vikings in the kingdom of Byzantium.
Fear of death serves governments (composed of a horde of onanists) which emerged from the habit of violent groups, which extracted booty from peaceful wood dwelling people, who they subjected to taxation. Perhaps the so-called Christians, who are said to have died in great numbers in ‘Roman’ circuses, were thrown to the lions by the emperors, because of their reputation as being fearless in the face of death.
By filling the circuses with an audience whose mind was perhaps dulled by alcohol (vodka is said to have been discovered by neo-Christian monks in the service of Russian boyars) and depriving the early Christians who were to be fed to the lions of their sacred mushrooms, was a quick way of reducing the sovereign ludi (the people) to slaves and serfs.
Just as the expensive drugs of today can be afforded only by wealthy city dwellers, the merciless mass slaughter of the ludi (tens of thousands of males were decapitated, subjected to castration, and imprisoned) began after the introduction of the tax. The tax was imposed  by none other than the emperor and his court—all who dulled their minds with either alcohol, an overdose of soma, and debauchery to all the better induce the fear of death in humankind-at-large.
As the illustration by Durer of the Four horsemen of the apocalypse illustrates, the physically largest rider is the tax collector not with a sword, but the scales of a tax collector in his hands . Indeed, this and like pictures have their origin in the story of the slaughter of ten thousand early Christians by tax collecting ‘Christians’.
The perception in our time as Martin Armstrong argues s , that governments have (finally) grown large enough to declare themselves the sole and sovereign representatives of humankind (perhaps four or five in numbers), makes the history of humankind valid not in our present consensual versions, but as a matter of hindsight, a consequence of innumerable false flags raised in the course of many centuries of virtual history as an act of terror.



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